This book.-A teller of tales.-Belief and unbelief.-Mortal help.-A visionary.-Village ghosts.-Dust hath closed Helen's eye.'-A knight of the sheep.-An enduring heart.-The sorcerers.-The devil.-Happy and unhappy theologians.-The last gleeman.-Regina, regina pigmeorum, veni.-And fair, fierce women.'-Enchanted woods.-Miraculous creatures.-Aristotle of the books.-The swine of the gods.-A voice.-Kidnappers.-The untiring ones.-Earth, fire and water.-The old town.-The man and his boots.-A coward.-The three O'Byrnes and the evil faeries.-Drumcliff and Rosses.-The thick skull of the fortunate.-The religion of a sailor.-Concerning the nearness together of heaven, earth, and purgatory.-The eaters of precious stones.-Our Lady of the hills.-The golden age.-A remonstrance with Scotsmen for having soured the disposition of their ghosts and faeries.-War.-The queen and the fool.-The friends of the people of faery.-Dreams that have no moral.-By the roadside.-Into the twilight
Copyright-evidenceEvidence reported by MarkGraves for item celtictwilight00yeatrich on September 30, 2008: no visible notice of copyright; stated date is 1902.
August 5, 2013 Subject:
Have I read the booK
Have I read the book? – No. Am I interested in reading the book? – Yes! The introduction to the book is really captivating. More like a walking dream with everything in abstract. Since I’m a huge fan of Fitzgerald, it’s rather amusing to me to read another perspective of the same era.